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a deal with the college democrats but those of us thought are not involved in the politics and education or finance or any other topic and a lot of people but are not in the politics don't know what to do and they believe they see the problems in front of us and they understand and comprehend how serious they are and they want to do something that they either do not know how to or they are intimidated. but from my experience they are ready to believe again and they can hope again and as our national leader continuance buyer and hope my generation the people that are older than me so once again stand out and fight for what they believe. >> it's how you teach an old dog new tricks. >> most of us are in our environment how we were raised, and we learn from them. i have said there's five promises every adult should make. the first is a child should have a loving and caring adults in their life and the second is they should have a healthy start to read the child should have an education. the child should have a safe place. the second one is a promise you cannot teach. they should grow to be l
or opportunities? with an advanced degree in education from capella university, you'll have the knowledge to meet these challenges and make a difference in the lives of students. let's get started at >>> even as it seems that many republican politicians are johnny come latelies to the issue of immigration reform, there are conservative advocates on this issue for some time and most notably former governor of florida jeb bush has been pushing the party to more warmly embrace the latino electorate. next month, former governor bush and his partner at the goldwater institute will release their book "immigration wars, forging an american solution" and last week they penned an op-ed in the "wall street journal," that in some conservative circles the word comprehensive immigration reform is an epithet-a code word for amnesty. people who have such declaration s when associated with the border states are moving toward something more. go and now the author is joining us. >> thank you for having me. >> you have said that the legislation act since 1952 has not held up well and in short, we need
effects on economy and education if budget cuts go into effect on march. the sequester, among those testifying, shirley ann jackson, and joins me now.the sequester, testifying, shirley ann jackson, and joins me now.into effect on. the sequester, among those testifying, shirley ann jackson, and joins me now. welcome. you're no stranker to washington. born and raised here and former head of the nuclear regulatory commission. what are your big concerns about science and technology and the effects of the sequester if it goes in to effect? >> the big concerns are these. science and technology and the basic research that under girds it have been the the basis of over 50% of our gdp growth for 50 years. but the things we take for granted today are based on research that occurred over a 10, 20, 30 year period, even 50 years. and so one has to understand the source of idea generation. secondly, one has to have human talent. and that stall letalent is supp fellowships that come out of federal support. if the sequester occurs and occurs in a blunt way that can with devastating effects on resea
research and education. cuts to military personnel and law enforcement. cuts that will cause jobs and do real harm to the american economy as it struggles to recover. and the reality is that we don't even have that much time. we only have nine legislative days left in february to address the issue. nine days to negotiate a trillion-dollar deal with the senate and the president. and instead of a meaningful plan to address the crisis that we need to avert, we have this nonsense before us today. this is no way to govern. the disturbing truth is that many republicans seem downright giddy when it comes to the sequester cuts. there is new story after new story of how we'll let the sequester take effect. the gentleman from georgia, dr. price, couldn't support these cuts fast enough. i was shocked. mr. speaker, it was only last week that the economic numbers for the fourth quarter of 2012 were released. unexpectedly we saw a contraction in those numbers, a contraction fueled by a massive reduction in defense spending. what do you know, huge cuts in government spending during a fragile economic r
encourage people who get educated in the united states, in colleges or working with universities, key people in the united states, not encourage companies and people to go back to the home countries. so this issue has recently become an issue fo for deloitte. you know, we've looked at this from a broad prison for a while, but like other companies, microsoft, oracle, the high-tech compass, into, a lot of companies and services companies, you know, this is a recent thing given some of the challenge we've had to actually hire and maintain and fill needs. so as an intro statistic, we hire every year about 7000 employees, 7000 people out of colleges and universities. and that's still not enough to be able to fill the needs of our clients, given a tradition and turnover and things of that nature. sort of streamlined the process. we all know about the backlogs that exist right now and how long it actually takes from beginning to end, and the timing of that and how quickly we can get people deploy to our clients to help them come again like i said before, solve that problem and innovate, which also
be the key to higher education and perhaps even brilliance for a lot of folks who don't necessarily have the time or money for college. say nothing of an ivy league school. online learning is hardly new. it's been around for a long time. but open access to classes at some of this nation's most prestigious institutions is new. and people of all kinds and all ages are signing on. our report from our chief education correspondent, rehema ellis. >> reporter: the college classroom is changing. courses from some of the world's most elite universities are now available to anyone for free. at a furious pace, schools are participating with start-up companies like coursera to deliver online courses. or m.o.o.k.s. >> much faster than any of us were expecting. we reached our first 1 million users faster than facebook. >> reporter: physics, poetry, astronomy, even guitar, all just a click away. university of virginia retooled his modern history course for this semester's online debut. the class usually open to 120 students saw enrollment soar. >> 42,000 students around the world. >> reporter: to put
education and training, energy and national security will cost us jobs. and it will slow down our recovery. it's not the right thing to do for the economy. it's not the right thing for folks out there still looking for work. our economy right now is headed in the right direction. and it will stay that way as long as there aren't any more self-inflicted wounds coming out of washington. >> this self-inflicted wound would include massive cuts to virtually every government program. from medicare and housing to head start and food aid for children. the president wants republicans to delay those cuts through a balanced approach that would force corporations and the wealthy to give up some of their special tax break. and pay their fair share. >> these modest reforms in our social insurance programs have to go hand in hand with tax reform. so the wealthiest individuals and corporations can't take advantage of loopholes and deductions that aren't available to most americans. there is no reason that the jobs of thousands of americans who work in national security or education or clean energy, not to
this imbalance, congress created the children's hospital graduate medical education program. this is a program that was created and has been sustained with bipartisan support. unfortunately the program is facing elimination. president obama's budget for the 2012 fiscal year called for elimination of the program, despite the positive results. i support getting rid of programs that are duplicative, unproven or unnecessary. especially with the budget pressures we're facing now. however chgme has a proven track record. over 40% of pediatricians in the united states are trained through chgme. 43% of those in subspecialties are trained through the program. the children's hospital of philadelphia runs the largest pediatric residency in the country. the residents will treat children in my community and then move across the country to practice in other communities. we need their expertise now more than ever. last congress i worked with commy democratic counterpart on the -- my democrat counterpart to renew the program. our legislation passed the house of representatives twice in the 112th congress, bot
to help them with housing, education, career training, the list goes on and on about what these kids deserve to rebuild their lives and recover from the tra maw. it may surprise you to know that most states child health care services do not consider a doe metically trafficed youth as a victim unless they are trafficed by a family member. we need to change the status of the discovered sesk traffic kid from slut, which they were called as the wonderful action tow visit holly smith. when the arresting officer pulled her off the track and rescued her. he swore to her to the police station and left he have suicidal. a survival told me that the police would pull up and tell the girls to take off their heels off and run. these laws are men to bring back these young people their dignity and give them the life they want. those laws that are supposed to help they actually harm survivors. in 2010, a law was passed and this made them state that they are focusing on helping the women caught up in this crime. since 2010 she has convicted 17 individuals of human trafficking. however, chicago police
want to point out, which will be live it 10:00 a.m. on c-span3 is education secretary arne duncan talking about waivers for the "no child left behind" bill. on c- like a 10:00 a.m. span3. robert is on our republican line for seamless. should sequestration be allowed to go through? caller: hi. we were calling it the fiscal cliff. all the sudden it seems we have gone away from that and we are calling it sequestration. i thought that the whole term "fiscal cliff" came about because sequestration was part of that. the media keeps differentiating that now. host: you don't see a difference? caller: it is still sequestration, that is the fiscal cliff. that has not gone away. host: semantics aside, what would you like to see done? caller: just for the media to clarify we never really got anywhere except for slight increase in taxes on a small number of people. it was $450 million and above. how many people actually dropped checks of? ? host: $450 million? caller: $450,000. excuse me. i don't know anybody that's actually gets a check of that amount, or maybe a bonus. i don't know. nonethel
of the shooting at sandy hook elementary school. the "washington post" reports the county board of education will be given recommendations today that include requiring every person entering a county school to show i.d. the schools will also hold two large-scale drills each year including a lockdown drill next month and an active shooter drill in april. >>> and a man is undergoing a menial evaluation this morning for trespassing in an anne arundel county school. 25-year-old justin beaumont is accuse of walking into north county high school in glen burnie, telling people he was bullied when he was a student there more than a decade ago. officers arrested him. when they searched his home, they found several weapons. police say the guns are legal. and beaumont was not armed when he was inside the school. >>> today, it is defense secretary leon panetta's turn to answer questions about september's deadly attack in benghazi, libya. he and the chairman of the joint chiefs will testify before the senate armed services committee. they will discuss the results of the defense department's internal revie
in to education but to -- [inaudible] follow one miff dear and closest a pediatrician. the day they met him, he was sitting in his den and i asked him if he could walk and he said yes. i said, as of today, you'll being have your meals in the dinning room. i started the process of bringing him overt shell that he was slowly putting himself in to. watching tv and seeing the violence and things that were happening. he was scared another time. [inaudible] one end from the patio and the other. there comes a time. and i kept on doing that until i got him in to the wheelchair. and soon after that, he started going to -- [inaudible] and stuff like that. ic being a part of each other's life not wanting to make him feel better. also prolonged his life for six and a half years. to me -- [inaudible] [inaudible] [inaudible] he said you're no fly in the milk. i mean, it made me feel welcome. they did. i was taking care of like a human being. had a great influence in doing my ged because he always said to me, you are better than some of the doctors that i worked with. because of your bedside manner. when i fi
for affordable education. good morning, lauren. >> hi there, good morning. i'm a little nervous watching these automatic spendings. >> the market is getting a little bit jittery and that's why have a mixed market. no major movement. we're looking at gains this morning, investigators after the huge january are waiting for the sequester that could start on march 1st. with i get something today that could be moving, shake them up a little bit. rei tail sales at macy's and target. >> let's talk about the next story that is pretty i nteresting. some states are taking an interesting approach to making college more affordable and this is ground-breaking. >> it's an idea and it's a challenge of making college a bachelor's degree of $10,000. this is attractive to students and families facing this high cost of education if you look at the past 25 years. there's no guaranty that the bachelor's the -- degree is going to get you a job when you graduate. we have governor's in texas, wisconsin saying we're going to do this. -- lawmakers are considering the measure. hopefully more states sign up. >> ab
on domestic issues such as education choice, the growth of government and the rise of libertarianism. he's the author of libertarianism described by the "l.a. times" as a well researched manifesto of libertarian ideas. the edit -- on that is ilya shapiro, senior fellow and constitutional study of the care and editor-in-chief of the cato supreme court review. is provided testament to congress and state legislators and escorted of cato's program. election directly on behalf of the federalist society another victim is a member of board of visitors at the fund for american studies and was an inaugural washington scholar at the "national review" in state. after that with chris edwards, director at cato. he is a top expert on federal and state tax and budget issues. he's also testified to congress on fiscal issues many times and articles on tax and budget was have appeared in the "washington post," "the wall street journal" and other major newspapers. is the author and co-author of articles. last but not least we have alex nowrasteh. he is at the center for prosperity. writer that he was the i
like education and training, energy and national security will cost us jobs, and it will slow down our recovery. it's not the right thing to do for the economy. it's not the right thing for folks who are out there still looking for work. and the good news is this doesn't have to happen. for all the drama and disagreements that we've had over the past few years, democrats and republicans have still been able to come together and cut the deficit by more than $2.5 trillion through a mix of spending cuts and higher rates on taxes for the wealthy. a balanced approach has achieved more than $2.5 trillion in deficit reduction. that's more than halfway towards the $4 trillion in deficit reduction that economists and elected officials from both parties believe is required to stabilize our debt. so we've made progress. and i still believe that we can finish the job with a balanced mix of spending cuts and more tax reform. the proposals that i put forward during the fiscal cliff negotiations in discussions with speaker boehner and others are still very much on the table. i just want to repeat, th
. the education of poor people in the inner-city does not take away from others, it expands our economy and makes us all do better. this is the ideal of our country. as the rabbi would tell me, the jewish saying, that jews together are strong, but jews with other people are invincible. he african saying that spiderwebs united can tie up a line. the very principle of this country, one of my advisers told me one of the fundamental principles of islam. the oneness of the community. we recognize dependency and see strength. that became the problem solving idea that i took on. i began looking at what other cities around america were doing. i came over to mayor bloomberg, who i called the obi-wan kenobi of mayors. all of us young padawans come to see what is going on over here. i could not wait to talk about climate change. the time is now. we just focus on cities where the carbon output is significant. if we do pragmatic things, we are going to make change. he started showing me programs he had that created jobs, including the health of cities like mine that has exit -- epidemic asthma rates. i went t
into education for yourself or your kids. take great advantage of certificate programs that are offered perhaps through your community college or through companies. microsoft, for example, offers a certificate program that trains people in how to use microsoft software and things like that. makes you more marketable in your field or if you want to change fields. that's something people should be aware of. community college is a great resource. >> if we're educating a child or paying for education, maybe get a ba in three years and not four. >> about 50 schools now have three year degree programs and you can have it do it yourself. if your kids take enough advance placement courses in high school, they can have enough to put toward their college requirements. i know several kids who actually could have gotten out in three years and took on double and even triple majors just so they could spend an extra year in school lchlt and make more of their education. but they could have gotten out in three years. and you can do that on your own. >> fantastic. janet said some of them. get a certificate, get
the background check, pay back taxes, pay the fine, or gotten an education, served in the military i got into the back of a very long line -- could you comment, mayor castro, on those possible compromise alternatives and what seems to be most consistent with who we are? >> i believe you laid it out well in the extremes you have. mass deeper tissue up 11 million million people, that will not happen. we will not open up the borders. the bipartisan proposal and the president's proposal represents an effective compromise. this is our earned citizenship. the alternative is a recipe for creating a class of second class, noncitizens of the united states. >> thank you. >> last but not least, the gentleman from georgia is recognized for five minutes. >> thank you. one of the good things about being last is that you get to listen and hear a lot of questions and your a lot of hyperbole -- hear a lot of hyperbole. i have heard a lot of discussion and a lot of well what if we don't do this it will be horrific. i come from northeast georgia. mary agricultural district. it is on the border of atlanta.
about the issues not by disrupting efforts to educate the members of this committee and the public and we will resume the hearing at the gentleman of california is recognized for that penalty for the five minutes for the disruption. >> could i get an extra minute for this month? [laughter] >> mabey. in several ways i want to associate myself with my good friend from illinois. i'm one of, 90 is older than you but that doesn't mean there is any difference in the baby boomers. we are going to enter the same. the immigration problems that predated my entrance and the gentleman's entrance into commerce. that group of disruptions really didn't understand my politics. we can get to a substantial if not complete immigration reform bill cuyahoga for 12 years of the committee of trying to get their it is my fervent hope this is that window of opportunity. i do have some concerns from earlier today i want to associate myself. i heard you say basically we should grow different crops in california as a resolution to leading labor that we can't seem to find. is that pretty well correct? >> no, w
spending, we cannot just cut our way to prosperity. deep indiscriminate cuts to education and training, energy, and national security will cost us jobs and it will slow down our recovery. it's not the right thing to do it for the economy. it's not the right thing for folks out there still looking for work. host: your reaction? guest: the president was serious about not slowing down the economy, he would get a handle on his environmental protection agency and stop some of the regulations. he would approved the keystone pipeline. that is something that has been sitting on his desk a long time. there are things that could be done to help the economy apart from the sequestered. the reason the sequester is tough is when you pick up the federal budget and say we will try to find savings in the budget, every single line has a constituency and a lobbyist somewhere, whether it is a municipal organization, whether it is a big defense contractor, everyone has something that interests them. that's why it's difficult to say we are one to take out this line of that line when there is a loser in that
of education is to all of those things at their core is the notion that we want the same for the kids of bridgeport as the kids in greenwich. there's an awful lot more that unites us than divides us which will make this cars we all serve in live up to the ability in the qualities of the republic. thank you very much. >> congresswoman. >> good morning, everyone. i was elected to congress about a year-and-a-half ago from california. i represent a district of los angeles. my whole life i am the mother, grandmother, i have worked in the private sector. i have my teaching credential, or to the public sector. my whole life by solve problems. i thought i was uniquely qualified to come to congress because we would be solving problems. frustrating moving from one crisis to the next which between you and me have been man-made, and i mean that -- [laughter] and the moderator is going to give her thoughts on that one. man-made crises, and it the worst problem in our country is the fact that congress cannot belong then that is the worst place we can be. we have so many problems in this country, no
they wait, children see their parents deported. students get stuck in an educational purgatory and can't attend college and better their lives in a country that trained them. and mothers and fathers can't provide for their family or care for their loved ones without keeping them in the shadows. so they can't wait any longer. we can't wait any longer. and as rosa parks said, it is just time. from africa to europe to asia, our dysfunctional immigration system is a disincentive to the best and brightest worldwide from coming to our great country. we throw talent away. we tear families apart. we show disregard for those trying to live the american dream. for far too long, we have put off comprehensive immigration reform, but now we are taking up the opportunity to do something about it. and we cannot let this moment pass. it is in that spirit that we hold today's discussion. we will not wait any longer. we have to continue strengthening our border, but we will act on comprehensive immigration reform without delay. we will crack down on employers, but we will make sure there is a pathway to
the years. the markets give you more money to invest in education and these things in the short run. >> joe's new policy is active despair. >> what's that, gene sxwrrchlt. >> your new policy appears to be active despair opposed to passi passive. >> active despair is saying it everyday for a year and people not hearing it. i am that train calling in a forest when nobody is around. snow you have been heard. >> on the grizzly bear. >> i like the bear thing. that's good. >> all right. >> thank you, gene, be reading your column in the "washington post." jon meachem, stay. when we come back, house majority leader eric cantor delivering a major speech how the republican party should change its message and redirect its focus. >> and all the people said, amen. twins. i didn't see them coming. i have obligations. cute obligations, but obligations. i need to rethink the core of my portfolio. what i really need is sleep. introducing the ishares core, building blocks for the heart of your portfolio. find out why 9 out of 10 large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock
strategic investments in education, science, research and critical infrastructure necessary to compete in the global economy. the speaker pro tempore: the house will be in order. the house will be in order. the gentlewoman from pennsylvania is recognized for five minutes. ms. schwartz: thank you. i rise in opposition to this bill and to offer the final amendment that will not kill the bill or send it back to committee. if adopted, the bill, as amended, will immediately proceed to final passage. this amendment rejects the rigid partisan view presented in this legislation that deficit reduction must be achieved by spending cuts alone regardless of the consequences. moving from one crisis to another and failing to meet our responsibilities as republicans have done time and time again has hurt our economic growth. most recently in december, our economy contracted for the first time in three years. as a result of delayed action by republican leadership in the house. this amendment makes clear there is a better way. it recognizes that our nation faces serious financial challenges. we agree,
at all. >> we can't just cut our way to prosperity. deep, indiscriminate cuts to things like education and training, energy and national security will cost us jobs. >> of course, the architect for the republican position on the economy has been congressman paul ryan, who chairs the house budget committee. and just as mr. ryan has problems recalling his exact marathon time, so he appears to have real problems with who was responsible for the sequester in the first place. >> we think the sequesters will happen because the democrats have opposed our efforts to replace those cuts with others and they've offered no alternatives. >> and while the republican approach to the fast approaching sequester leads them to rewrite history and ignore the potential for economic disaster, mr. ryan's friend and colleague, eric cantor, was also out delivering his own version of republican revisionism. >> our house republican majority stands ready for the president and his party to join us in actually tackling the big problems facing this country. >> that was mr. eric cantor 6.0-let's turn to representative
than their parents on tempore and measures of social economic success in education. they are outperforming the population as a will. -- as a whole. a tax holiday ends so consumers are sprinting, says "the wall street journal." there is this story and "the washington post" that says retail sales are rising these days. we will dig more into that over the coming weeks as we look at consumer spending. our question this morning is about drone strikes. government secrecy and the public's right to know. how do you prioritize those? we will go to al in atlanta on the republican line. what do you think? caller: i think that the drone program is one of the best programs in the world. most people when you realize -- do not realize, when you are in war, it is killed or be killed. when i served in vietnam, that is the attitude i had. the decision -- we should let the decision maker make a decision about terrorism because of the bill make a decision, what would happen is we would have lives in this country -- they will come into this country and terrorized the citizens of the uni
a foundation for research and to educate the public. >>> and disturbing news about alzheimer's. a new study says a diagnosis of the disease is expected to triple by 2050. about 5 million people are living with alzheimer's right now. that could increase to 14 million over the next four decades. research says it is driven by the baby boomer population. >>> doctors finally have an answer to why we've just experienced our worst years of whooping cough in decades. scientists say they have discovered a new strain that may be resistant to vaccines. they've published the findings in the new england journal of medicine. this new strain had been reported in france, japan and england. >>> we're going check in again with tom kierein with the latest on the forecast. he's outside on the storm team 4 weather deck. how's it feel out there? >> it is cold. we've got a bitter breeze here at 5 to 15 miles an hour. the temperature and the sky, only in the 30s for most of the area. there's a live look for the camera. showing the cloud cover around the monuments right now. in washington, generally upper 30s in pr
asperpespecially of thy childhood education programs. we have the most robust early childhood education programs. >> for everybody? >> it's universal. we have to continue to improve quality and make sure the distribution of the seats is the way it should be. we have some areas where we have vacant seats and some areas with waiting lists but when you do the math we have seats for every child in the district of columbia and we will get the seat distribution as well. >> i want to talk about cars and the speed cameras that everybody seems to be talking about, because they seem to be everywhere. a lot of people say it's about the revenue. how do you convince them otherwise? >> listen to the chief when she talks about it, that above a certain -- below a certain level of speed, if you get hit by a car you have an 80% chance of survival, above a certain level you have an 20% of getting killed. it's one of the reasons why -- and frankly the council, too, worked on lowering some of the fines. we don't want to lower them to a point where it then takes the incentive out of people to pay attention to the spe
love that people got the education thing first and then did the actor thing. it's my fear my kids will say, i want to be an actor. >> get the education first. >> he did it. >> i think most of us will be looking at just cloud cover. washingtonpoints east still getting snow shower activity. and running along 95 towards baltimore. columbia, laurel, out towards annapolis, parts of calvert county there, down into charles county still getting pretty good snow. prince george's county, don't forget about you. here's what's been happening, between flurries and quick burst of snow has dropped .5- inch, little more in spots. enough to coat the ground and cause a few travel issues. a few of the roadways reportedly covered with snow. take a few extra minutes on the way out this morning. or wait an hour or two for the system to get out of here. there's the big picture. you can see it's not a lot to it. weak clipper system. actually a cold front, and will drive in even colder air later today and tonight. most of our day will feature partial sunshine, lots of wind. the wind will be out of the nor
we were doing this education. >> reporter: students got world marketing experience and saved some lives at the same time. >> neat, huh? if you have a cool school, send us an e-mail. one of the other things that's neat, too, montgomery d.o.t. is going to do something called train the trainer. the students will go to elementary schools and teach students. donna richardson, you're a graduate of-- >> this is a great project and it's great to see these students mentoring other students. >> they're really enjoying it. the funny thing is they started talking about their own vernacular, what's cool. >> it's the last of your cs, connecting. connecting with each other and now with the younger crowd. >> these kids are working with a real partialing firm so they got -- marketing firm so they got big time real marketing experience while trying to save lives too. >>> we'll be right back. >>> 6:29. this is always the place to get your weather first. a beautiful shot of the u.s. capitol. good morning. i'm andrea roane. >>> it should be dry today says howard. i'm mike hydeck. we're glad you're wak
with a meat ax and cutting programs like infrastructure, education, r&d. >> we're not cutting where the money is. >> and we're not cutting where the money is. nobody really wants -- i don't want to cut medicare, but we've got to deal with medicare if we're going to get this budget deficit under control. but frankly, look. the president and the republicans are playing their cards close to their vests. republicans are saying no new revenue. democrats are saying no new cuts on entitlements. >> can i just jump in and say, though, cuts are important. you're going to need them eventually, but it's better and smarter to do it when you're back on your historic trend growth which in this country is more like 3% a year versus the 2% that we're in. and another thing on taxes, one thing that amazes me that really hasn't sunk in yet is that tax hikes don't necessarily cut growth. i mean, just look at what happened in the clinton era. or look at all the tax cuts we've done actually in the post world war ii era, we have done 18 tax hikes in order to reduce deficit. each time the market has risen. so i just
. very diverse. it all starts with being a combat veteran in vietnam. and of course educated under the g.i. bill. he understands veterans' issues and the possibility of what military war does, of course, to the guys on the ground. he has experience in washington and in the business world unparalleled to anybody on that senate armed services committee. he's a self-made guy in american business. this man has a resume most of these senators wish they had. he never did anything as reckless as john mccain did when he picked sarah palin to be a heartbeat away from the presidency. gosh, i wish he could have reversed the questioning today. if you ask me, this opposition to hagel is nothing but sour grapes. jealousy and envy. this man is qualified. he has impeccable integrity. he would be perfect. he also knows how to manage people, departments, and he'll be able to get his arms around the pentagon budget and maybe they can finally audit themselves, as we've had senators on this program say the pentagon is so big they can't even audit themselves. give hagel a shot. he deserves it. because he was
. the prince gorgeous county board of education proposing a rule that would give it it copyright of others work. no word on if the board may approve that proposal. and using your ipad. before budd bed may keep you awake. when used for two hours on the maximum brightness, the light slows the protection of mel tone anyone. a hormone that makes you drowzy. the ipad gives off light in the blue and white end of the spectrum. that's true of actually any of electric trn nic devices. even baby monitors, anything. so any of that stuff you want to make sure you are not using before bed. >> i thought it was just all the sirens in midtown manhattan that was keeping me awake. >> the white house offering compromise on federal mandate regarding contraception. we had to ensure that women have access to preventative services like contraception and that the policy also will bees religious beliefs. those guidelines, those criteria have been follow followed by the department in promulgating this rule, this proposed rule. >> devil in the details while the proposal allows nonprofit religious employers to opt out. it
the process of how we're going tto go about being a family and educating their young sons and faculty and students, but our team, our players probably were the best recruiters we -- we got them on campus. they he sold our coaching staff and our vision to those top recruits and their families. you know, had we not had that natural tie-in there, would we be sitting talking about that? probably not. i'm a realist, but we did, and that's part of our luck, i guess, and having denzel and treadwell, the number one receiver in the nation, we got his best friend here on our team from last year's signing class, and a great tie-in there with the high school coach. those were great tie-ins. >> shepard: coach, minnesota had a big year a few years ago and couldn't keep it going. you have to play alabama and lsu, not to mention johnny football over at a&m. when is it going to be or is it possible that some day alabama and lsu's coaches will go now we've got to play ole miss? >> well, we're certainly trying to upset the apple cart a little bit. i think we're very competitive last year in those games,
apartment you sell your car you cancel education classes. there's a human aspect to this, and now we postpone it and they're still there. so, the effects are felt even now. >> okay. i guess that ends my time. senator inhofe. >> thank you, mr. chairman. i think the -- is about to arrive at the picnic but i'd like to share a couple of things. first of all clarify some things to make sure we all understand things that are incon proveritable facts. the national military command center, after receiving initial reports of the incident from the state department, notified the office of the secretary of defense and staff, and this information quickly passed on to the two of you. is that correct? >> correct. >> general hamm, i have a great deal respect for the general and his two predecessors after we develop africom, and of course africom, with the exception of egypt, has the continent, has the control of that. they would have operational control of the dod assets in the chance it would be. in now of pri come consistently faces resourcing shortfalls. i know you don't hear this cloud clear but
a cliff. i worry about her resume. i know she was on the chicago board of education. 21% of the kids there in eighth grade proficient in math. they have got all sorts of problem. that is not the place where you say i've done such a great job here. put me in a job where there's 47,000 employees that control things from the weather to the census department. >>brian: we'll see how she does. she's been a big backer of president obama. charles payne, thanks. >>steve: an entire school stops and gives a rock star welcome to this waiter. wait till you hear what he did. it's the best story you're going to hear all day. >>brian: l you ca, -- luca the military dog gave one of her legs for soldiers. wait to you hear. this is so sick! i can't believe your mom let you take her car out. this is awesome! whoooo! you're crazy. go faster! go faster! go faster! go faster! no! stop...stop... go(mom) i rais my son to bester! careful... hi, sweetie. hi, mom. (mom) but just to be safe... i got a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru. who emailed it to emily, who sent it to cindy, who
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